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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, April 26, 1910, Image 7

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85066387/1910-04-26/ed-1/seq-7/

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Tells Frenchmen He Only Can
Try to Realize Ideal in
the Future
Passes Up an Invitation to Take
Balloon Trip With Count
PARIS, April 25.— As the guest of the
city of Paris itoday, Theodore Roose
velt was received by the city fathers in
the Hotel de Ville and was the subject
of glowing tributes pronounced by M.
Caron. president of the municipal coun
cil; by M. de Selves, prefect of the
Seine; by M. Lampuo, president of the
general council of the Seine, and by M.
Lepine, prefect of police. '
Roosevelt's reception at the Hotel
<*c Ville was flattering. In. extending
the formal welcome to the city*M. Ca
ron said that Mr. Roosevelt loomed up
to Paris as "what we call a man, be
catisp. being courageous, you have
mastered yourself by reflection; be
cause though passionately loving the
struggle, you love more passionately
conciliation and peace; because you are
a patriot to whom your country owes
great achievements > and because you
represent the conviction that the law
of work is the fundamental law of be
ing, a thought you have so brilliantly
<ieveloped in asserting that the man
willfully idle and the woman willfully
sterile have no right place in a healthy,
robust and vigorous community. '
Lepine declared the demonstrations
made by the French people in honor
of Roosevelt showed that he had
touched their hearts.
•It Is a mistake." he said, "to be
lieve Paris is skeptical and frivolous.
Beneath the ashes the tire burns and
the soul of the people is full of ideal
ism and is in the most glorious days
«>r our history. Paris respects in you
the great republic to which you be
long and to which it is attached by
.ndissoluble ties.* Its heart goes
uraiglit out to the man you are."
Roosevelt replied In French, voicing
.\u25a0-latitude for the expressions addressed
'o him. but protesting that they were
too flattering.
'You makje of me." said he, "an
ideal which I can only try to realize
in Uic future."
The former president paid a high
tribute to Paris and its past, saying
that he agreed with Lepine that it was
a mistake to regard Paris, as did tour
ists, as a place of amusement.
•Paris," he added, "is a city of work,
of science and of art whose industries
are incomparable. It is the capital of
a country radiant with the virtues of
peace and war."
After an inspection of the magnificent
I'Uilding Roosevelt sat down to lunch
eon between Premier Briand and M.
Caron, some two hundred others being
present. Only formal toasts were given
and the former president proposed a
toast to the city of Paris and the
French people.
During a visit which he paid to the
Carna valet museum Colonel Roosevelt
manifested great interest in the orig
ir.al revolutionary documents.
From the museum Co'onel Roosevelt,
accompanied by Robert Bacon. Amer
ican ambassador, and M. Jusserand"
3 r rench ambassador to the United
States, visited N'otre Dame cathedral.
At the opera tonight Colonel Roose
velt enjoyed a repetition of the ova
tion he received at the Comedie Fran
caise Thursday night. ; The house was
crowded with a brilliant audience. In
cluding many Americans, hundreds of
them waiting in the foyer until the
former president arrived. The opera
was "Samson and Delilah."
When the curtain fell at the close of
the second act the applause for the
artists swelled into an uproar for
Roosevelt, who arose and twice bowed
his acknowledgment.
Colonel and Mrs. Roosevelt dined at
the Military club as the guesta of Gen
eral Brugere and the officers of the
Rochambeau mission.
Roosevelt took tea with Edith Whar
ton, the authoress. He has received
an invitation from Count Zeppelin to
make a trip -with him in his dirigible
balloon, but will decline because of
lack of time.
As honorary president of the Acad
emy of Sports Roosevelt has accepted
the ln%-itaUon of President Hebrand
to receive his colleagues tomorrow
afternoon at Issy les Moulineaux, where
several French aviators will make
flights In honor of the American.
Tamalpais Center Will Be Scene
of Festival
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
Saturday's May day fete here has
prown into euch proportions that it
has been decided to Invite the world
to enjoy the bis free show. Eighty
different athletic events, humorous
Ftuntß, dances and play features are
on the program and new parts are
bring added to the bill eevry day. No
matter how many attend, all will see
enough to keep them happy.
The crowning of Queen Zeila, the
I^arkspur beauty, with the attendant
royal ceremonies,' will occupy one part
of the ground while the stadium
events, the dancing, greased pig tour
nament and allied features will cover
other sections. k .*,«*
Ladies in waiting to Miss Heyden
feldt, the queen, are Miss Alix Lipman
of San Anselmo, Mlsa Ruth Wheeler of
Corte Madera, Miss Norma Krausgrill
of Kentfield, Miss Edith Shearman of
Mill Valley, Msss Evelyn Petersen of
Fan Rafael, Miss Doris Rchmeidell of
Ross and Miss Madaline Neldon of
Kausalito. Headed by the band of St.
Vincent's orphanage the royal party
will enter the grounds at 10:30 o'clock
Sn the morning, escorted by the Mount
Tamalpais military band and led by
Grand Marshal E. L. Merwin.
The executjve committee is com
posed of R. L. Radke. George B. Ben
nett, K. IZ Merwin, James Snook, H. S.
Fcott, Sidney Caville, Thomas P. Pol
lard and Steuart McMartin.
South Africa contributed the greatest
Amount to the world's stock of gold in
t lie last year, its share being a little
ovr>r $150,000,000, the United States
Flightly less than $100,000,000, Aus
tralia about $50,000,000, Russia about
$25,000,000 .md Mexico a little less
tLu.ii $2,000,000.
Bake Raisin Bread!
Cup Tor Best Loaf
sterling silver cup
offered by
:-: The Call :-:
as the
prize for the best
loaf of
California rais'm
baked by any baker
or confectioner
<> in
California north of
the Tehachapi.
BAKERS and confectioners — all of you in California between the north
side of the Tehachapi and the Oregon line — here's a challenge and a
chance for you. \
Housewives and cooks other than professional bakers and confectioners
— all of you in California within the same north and south boundaries—
here's the same kind of a challenge and a chance for you also.
A handsome sterling silver cup is offered by The Call for the best loaf
of raisin bread baked by any baker or confectioner in the territory described.
Another sterling silver cup, equally handsome, is offered by The Call for
the best loaf of raisin bread baked by any housewife or cook, not a pro
fessional baker or confectioner, in the same territory.
The sole restriction, beyond the geographical limitations already fixed,
is that none but California raisins shall be used. So go ahead, bakers, con
fectioners, housewives and cooks. Begin experimenting right away. See
what you can do with one of the finest delicacies California produces.
Three of the best known chefs in California have consented to act as
the committee to judge the bread and award the silver cups. They are :
ERNEST ARBOGAST, Chef of the Palace Hotel
VICTOR HIRTZLER, Chef of the St. Francis Hotel
ARTHUR LOGAN, Chef of the Hotel Stewart
••\u25a0 \u25a0 \u2666-
j The men mho ivill determine the dinner of The Call's raisin bread contest, j
These three men are at the top of their profession and contestants can
be assured that the awards will be made strictly on the merits of the bread.
The conditions are few and simple.
The loaves must reach The Call office n^ earlier than the morning of
the 2Sth, nor later than noon of the 29th. All loaves that come on the 28th
will be tested and judged on the afternoon of that day, while they are still
fresh. The judges will hold another session on the afternoon of the 29th to
pass cpon the loaves that are received up to noon of that day.
Each loaf should have a label announcing the name of the contestant aud
stating whether the maker is a professional or nonprofessional cook.
The awards will be announced iv The Call on the morning of the 30th.
The troops coming home from the
Philippines in the transport Logan,
scheduled to arrive May 14, will be
sent to the following posts:
Headquarters of First battalion and
batteries A and B of Fifth field artil
lery, in command of Captain G. M.
Apple, to the IVesidio of San Francisco,
and the Thirty-fifth company, coast
artillery corps, in command of Lieu
tenant James E. Cram, to Fort Mon
roe, Va.
Colonel W. L. Finley, chief of staff
of this department, who has been ill
at Hot Springs, Ark., Is fast recover
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
NEW YORK. April 25. — James K.
Hackett. the actor, who has been held a
bankrupt since last May, when his
schedules showed liabilities amounting
to $126,457, has applied for a discharge
and the court today took the petition
under advisement. Out/>f 145 creditors
only one today opposed the motion.
\u25a0 ZSST>
S? Life out of doors and out of the games which they play and gc
\y tha enjoyment which they receive and the efforts which they make, iS
\u25a0••I comes the greater part of that healthful development which is so pX
.'£ essential to their happiness when grown.* When a laxative -is \u25a0 mi
*j needed, the remedy which is given to them to cleanse and sweeten ||£
\u25a0J and strengthen the internal organs on which it acts, should be such fe^
.^ as physicians would sanction, because its component parts are mi
;V ' known to be wholesome and the remedy itself free from every W£
••jj objectionable quality. The one remedy which physicians and parents, XV
£ well informed, approve and recommend and which the little ones fif-:-
\u25a0^ enjoy, because of its pleasant flavor, its gentle action and its bene-* W%
:\u25a0\u25a0s ficial effects, is — Syrup of Figs and Elixir of Senna— and for the EJ£
'j same reason it is the only laxative which should be used by the &•
•i fathers and mothers. . , W':
v) If you would have them grow to manhood and womanhood, mU-
3 strong, healthy and happy, do not give them medicines when Ef'.'
:,i medicines are not needed, and when nature requires assistance in »%
.•jj the way of a laxative, give them only the simple, pleasant and S&i
•| gentle — Syrup of Figs and Elixir, of Senna. As you value the mr.
£ health of the little ones, do not accept any of the substitutes which jlr-
;/1 unscrupulous dealers sometimes offer to increase \ their profits. P£
•:3 Please to remember, the full name of the Company— California Fig \u25a0£
:(5 Syrup Co. — is printed on the front of every package. rTo get its f|:
.^ beneficial effects it is necessary to purchase^ the genuine - only. :'§p
'-;$ Buy a bottle today to have in the house when needed. Put ' "E£
vi up in one size only. «&'
l V'--^o^^^^^^^^k a bottle and for sale y^^lSa^^rfjgf^K-^
sterling silver cup
offered by
:-: The Call :-:
for best
loaf of California
raisin bread
nade by any cook
or housewife
n California north
of Tehachapi,
tot a professional
or confectioner. *
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
RIVERSIDE. April 25. — President
Benjamin Ide Wheeler of the Univer
sity of California delivered the opening
address before the state superinten
dents' convention this, afternoon, edu
cation in Germany being his theme.
President Wheeler declared that it is
the general impression in Germany "and
all Europe that we are a nation of
braggarts and that everything ends in
"est," yet other nations have $?en
forced to admit our right to boast,
since we have brought so many things
to fruition.
Doctor Wheeler said a remarkable
change is going on in German schools,
but coeducation has not become gen
eral; only one-fifth of the teachers are
women and these teach only girls. Co
education is practiced only in rural
Following President Wheeler's ad
dress, "Statutory Branches of Study"
and the pl-in of pensioning teachers
were discussed by the superintendents.
This evening the visiting superin
tendents and educators were given a
reception at the Glenwood Mission inn.
$1,000,000 RAISIN
San Joaquin Bankers Will Pass
on the Scheme to Aid
[Special Dispatch to The Call]
FRESNO, April 25. — A- meeting of
bankers' of the San Joaquin valley "Is
called for 1 o'clock tomorrow afternoon
in this city for the purpo.se of securing
criticism or indorsement of a plan for
the righting of the raisin market, which
has been formulated in the last few
weeks by prominent businessmen of
this community. The meeting was
called by John . Clark - of this city, the
man who backed L. F. Giffen last fall
in the campaign by # which he brought
up the sweat box price of raisins from
154 cents to 2% cents.
The plan to be, put before the bankers
tomorrow provides for the formation of
a $1,000,000 purchasing and holding
company, which is designed to har
monize all the interests connected with
the raisin industry, it has secured al
ready the indorsement of enqugh of the
packers and of financiers to make it
feasible. It is now desired to get the
opinions of the bankers on the subject.
The plan is for a company which
shall buy raisins at 3 cents sweat box
for three years and which shall sell
the goods to all comers alike. It Is
provided that packers are to make a
profit of $10 per ton on all seeded goods,
including the royalty, and a profit of
$5 on all goods not seeded. If at any
time In the year's term the market jus
tifies better prices all profit made above
$10 and $5 will be divided equally with
the packers and growers. It is pro
posed^to have half a million dollars in
actual cash at the time of the forma
tion of the company and half a million
subscribed. The membership will be
open to any who cares to join. This
holding company plan Is similar to one
which has been successfully operated In
Greece. ,
a painter, sought during the last six months
on a charge of having attacked the S year old
daughter of Mrs. Sarah Catler at 23 Bruce
place, was arrested yesterday eTenlng.
Readers of The Call when writing for rates or reservations -at the resorts advertised will confer a favor t»y
LAKE COUNTY, CALIFORNIA Msfi \ w " k " iM ™ ra H ' ~~ S-s-JST^ sXAmSSS. Jones Hot Sulphur Springs
Open the Year Round— Absolute Change of Own- fA M D r'UPPV Vncomifp The UTern : under new managemwt, opens a sure cure for rheumatism, malaria, poison oak.
ership and Management. V/\lTlr V*UIVIV I , I UaCllllLC year around resort, with table and accommoda- all skin and blood diseases. Rates $S to $12 per
The 0n,., sprigs on Clear lake. Altitude 13.-0 Opens May 1 Address David A. Curry To- nfe and Xr.ftp'^^^e'ST'th'l' .tTr."' r^.t^a^nurea" I^ita
fpet. ItiTig.watlns. dry mountain air. cool on gemite. Circulars of Curry Camp at railroad tions for quests. QUIXTUS H. BERREY, Mzr.. Francisco "or write T to iILDEV JONES Pmb
hot days. • The needed change from a moist sa- otdces and Peck-Judah Cabinets in leading Slsson. Cal. ' Infohn/creek countT Ca! JO: * E3 ' "•»-
line climate. Xo foss, no roosquitos. Medicinal hotels. . ; ampnar ireeg. comaa county, cai.
mineral waters. Vegetables, dairy products and ; _ ~~~~~~"~^~~~ ~^ ~~ ~~^— — — — —
fruit produced on ranch. Boating, bathing; fish- prjfiFMOXT \u25a0 \u25a0^^•v^bh \u25a0 a \u25a0 iMaia% •
Sd32»dS^SKS?^^ MT. view ranch HOTEL .- «, 5 r^^£Z\a *.„ HOTEL LA HONDA
oellcnt music; mammoth oaks and cedars: won- And cottages In the mountains near Santa Cruz. JO ; e V ,J: ailt » ™? : I>So ° *,*• cIe T2 t L°, D - . An . lde , al Beautifully situated in the redwoods. N«w
derful geyser bath; uuiform courtesy; good serv- First class table, clubroom, dancing paTillon. P'«ceror rest and recreation. Table abundantly acetylene gas. Good trout fishing. Lonj di»-
lce. Address bowling, croqviet. Rates $0 and $10. Carriage i"P p i i^ n^ it s n^ plcp Ic . 1 l lx ?. rle^S ll f n J he I> c^ nn f r yv Ad " tanee telephone. Send for booklet. MRS. LJ.
MANAGER, SODA BAY SPRINGS. MRS..I.OLISA >• SCOTT - P'tch.n. Cal. SEAR g, l» Hond «. Saa M ateo county. C«L
Kelscyviile P. 0.. Lake county, Cal., or Peck- TOM PHIIXIP3. Prop., Santa Cruz. Cal. r— — _
Judah Bureau. .
H trip rarc^h^N. J. Pacific r| Sau- QLENWOOD HOTEL '"J '
— — Among tbc redwoods of Santa Cruz Mts. On |fi)jl flB wmJ~& /^ I !*^.
SPEND YOUR VACATION &S?Fc.T* : m^'^"^- ifgW^^
"^S^ l^ 1 ;!!;,^ 01118 - r * the Place to Spend Your Vacation / \
New and Strictly First Class Management. . Address w. S. Stafford, Hanagtr. Soquel. Santa Cruz Co. / -\^ -
\V. H. MARSHALL. PROP. \ ! / %
4M Alcatraz at., Oakland, Cal. Open April 23. traing daUy Fare \u0084„„*„,, triP( ] nc u,d:T.c / \u25a0\u25a0 , . \u25a0 m 1
—————— 1 \u25a0 stage. Natural hot mineral water at a tempera- / \u25a0
mmm^ ,^ B.M mm^^b mm^ mm^ m i^ m tm ture °t degrees, cures Rheumatism, Kidney. / - - I
__ _ _ , _ -». _ • \u25a0 Liver and Stomach troubles. P>aths free to j / J fi
X A TI4IWP QI TITQ Quests. Swimming. Hunting. Fishing. Livery.. f , C« A»»oLr*«.*v I
BA 1 MllNljbUl i 5 n^hiTto^^r- c sfeaS to Seashore j
QWFATFR COATQ and reservations to PETER J. CURTIS. Skaggs, j -_ . 9
OWE./\IE<IV tUAIJ Sonoma Co., Cal., or Peck-Judah Co.. 78:t Market j • lYlOimTain I
HOSIERY " trfft - • UfUU I
Buy from Headquarters. I 51 1/p 1
r% OK/1 «.* f+ Under the Trees— SOXOMA GIIOVE l-tCIIVw 1
Gailtner & Nattern CO. N. W. P. R. R. to Vorano. Amusements, I
Cor. Grant ay. and Pott st. dancing, Ikjccp, bowling, shooting gallery. Buses - I
to stations and Bprinss. New improvements*, cot- ...., -""-7 I
_ \u25a0 — — — — — — — — — tages nnd tents. French and Italian cooking. \ \fiit I
__.._^_.__ Rates. $7 a week. MOSSO &. BIANCIIIM. P. O. Via •\u25a0
. FORDE'S RitST Box 250 - So " oma -
Heart of Santa Cruz Mts.. surrounded by two '• .BISMARCK HOTEL. *
beautiful trout streams; bathing; woods; a |>lc- SONOMA. /*» /-v irvm rwyt •«-• \u25a0ra^ nT W 1 /* viK V /<*
turofcqufi plafe; $7 to $8 weekly; 214 hours from Meals at all hours. Rates, $1 per day. . L II I I VLA \u25a1; 9 3 l A I SB A /» • I B B /*
S. P. Round trip season tkkpts. $3..-,0. . ANTONIO HAPPE. » \BB B • I Hp »H 8-f IrJ fJ Pi I ISH I 1
DEER PARK SPRINGS Sportmen's Resort Near Caliente Springs. '
LAKE TAHOE. Rates reasonable. JOB KREUZEH. . Proprietor. \u25a0 - \u25a0 . ;
Come, in Juno for suo\vsl!do s and snow balling T AV .-r^wi^ vn r » c ~, „ \u25a0 \u25a0
und^r a smiling sky. No poison oak. No rattle- LAW RKNLL A ILLA— Sonoma family report.
Kiinkos lake ami stream fishlm? inniv in Amusements. Bus daily to Hot Springs. $7 a '
owne"- MISS KATHKRIMC ?CH3sffiuSB 1W Week " " ENUY PELLESSIER. P. O. bo^x 80* , A ;1 ? Q O^k., 1Q 1 H
Duncan St., San Francisco; phone Mission r>;?2o. ' ... .. — — — — ; : . • \u25a0 /-\pill £mJ IO V/CIODCr, IJ IU \u25a0*
or\i |rv r^fllMnnDT H/^/LIU hJ iB mi l|| IBy I i tfil'il OdUii 1
1,900 feet altitudn. No fog; climate delightful; - . FIISI UIdSS 1
unsurpassed scenery; spring water; dance hall, - REDUCED RATE $110 (formerly $135); *-«. ; ' ~ -I
S!?. mjaß^H^^b&^^U?ggm ja B^H^^b&^^U?gg IS^li^e^ftln'SS^^o S.I Get Our Summer Outing Literature I
unurci l mt wnrtnurADTUtc! • displacements makes trip in 5Vi days. Round T? f ri A t • a
HUWE.L.L. ivii., YYUUUWUKIHS trip tickets for fonr months. IWitihtful • W&*S3F fTCC JOT tllQ ASRITI O • I
On east side near the summit. Fine climate, sea bathing, temperature 7S degrees. Most at- i "' V^^'O 1
orchards, etc. Swlmlng tank, 32x71 feet. .Resl- tractive spot on entire round the' world tonr. , I
dence 35 years; tenth yeTvr of •summer resort. Volcano Kilnuoa now unusually active. Sailings - . \u25a0
Three or four days for answer by mail. T May 7. May 28. June IS - and every 21 days. I
WOODWORTH & MULLER. St. Helena. Cal. Book now and secure' the. best Iwrtbs. LINE TO ' ' M
Tf _«\u25a0 - «^. \u25a0ymm * -^ sails. May <21.' June 20. etc. Tahiti and bark. m.'i**^iFfc- \u25a0' i V>i»«»« *?' V- r~%* •'-'-*^ ; - w^« < '- \u25a0* ' \u25a0 '' M
fP TNI Ti^ W^gt Ticket Off ices - Flood Bldtf /
HAMMOCKS, CAMP FURNITURE, ETC. 673 Market st. Telephone Kearny 1231. If B
Sonoma county. Now open. Until May 1 will INVERNESS PERODEAt'S \ tf^^^^V J^
meet only morning train from S. F. at Fulton. Fine French cuisine. Specialties: Mussels \ £t/Kk ' N^RcG?^ I J^ BB
Address J. F. MULGREW, Fulton, Cal. clams a la bordelaise, crabs farcls. Rooms. \ T_'-\— -"^v / r '^tVEBKmm
; Who desire The Call mailed to them at summer \u25a0 \ \ if j^^^^^P^^^ff~^ja^^^^^^^^^Ss
.;\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0: resorts or other out /of town places will please ' '„ \(J J^^^^^^a^Er^^jr^^^^^julwii^
! - notify office, giving present address and length ' -^_ T*f^ff-''-^SE^P^^^^^^^^i^l^^^^^^Bi
; ;"\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0 of time desired sent to new address. On return- ! * ==r^s&^^s lß^^^^^^^^fe^^^Mt^^^^^^^B
j ing please notify office, in order that service by I ' S: ?le^3a/SS^^^^^^^^^^^^BB'
! ' carrier may be, promptly resumed. , ; ' #
Lieut. Albert B. Hatfield Shoots
Himself in His Quarters at
the Presidio
Lieutenant Albert B. Hatfield took
his own life at the Presidio yesterday
by shooting himself through the heart.
The cause of his act is not known.
None of his .brother officers could offer
any explanation, except to say that for
the last three months the lieutenant
had at times been despondent..
Generally.' however, Hatfield was
of a very cheerful, lively disposition
and spirit nearly all his time at the
post with officers of the Thirtieth in
fantry, to which he belonged. When
it was. suggested that the cause of his
death might be a love affair his friends
alldeclared that such was not the case,
as he was very free in his speech about
his life, and they were positive that
there s was no woman" in the case.
Lieutenant Hatfield was about the post
as usual yesterday morning attending
to h^s duties. About 10 o'clock he went
up to the bachelor quarters where he
lived and immediately -retired to his
room. He had been there only a short
time when a pistol shot was heard
and half a dozen officers rushed into
his room to find him lying on the floor
with a smoking revolver in his hand.
The bullet had gone through the heart.
Surgeons were summoned, but Hat
field was dead before they arrived.
A board of inquiry was called, con
sisting of Major Brooks,- U. S. Medical
corps, Major L-"S. Roudiez and Captain
Isaac Erwin, who came to the de
cision that Hatfield killed himself
while suffering from an attack of men
tal depression. ...
, Hatfleld was very popular both with
the' officers of his regiment and the
enlisted men of . his company. He en.
tered the army January 27, 1903, as
second lieutenant of the Eighteenth
infantry. His father, Colonel Charles
A. P. Hatfleld. is in command of the
Thirteenth cavalry, now stationed in
the Philippines.
Hayes, 444 Montgomery uTenue. asked the as- I
slstance of the police yesterday In finding her I
daughter. Henrietta Nelson, 10 years of age, I
who left homo April 18. £
The Kind You Have Always Bought lias borne the signa-
ture of Ghas. H. Fletcher, and has been made under his
personal supervision for over 3O years. Allow no one
to deceive , you in this. Counterfeits, Imitations and
** Just-as-good" are but Experiments, and endanger tho
Health of Children— Experience against Experiment.
Castoria is a harmless substitute for Castor Oil, Pare-Y
goric, Drops and Soothing* Syrups. It is Pleasant. 16
contains neither Opium, Morphine nor other -Narcotfo
substance. Its age is its guarantee. It destroys Worms
and allays Feverishness. It cures Dlarrhcea and "Wind
Colic. It relieves Teething Troubles, cures Constipation,
and Flatulency. It assimilates the Food, regulates tho
Stomach and Bowels, giving healthy and natural sleep*
The Children's Panacea— The Mother's Friend,
L Tle Kind You to Always Bought
22 Bears the Signature of
In Use For Over 30 Years.
Chinese Famoni Doctor
j^ESSfov Over 10 years with
\u25a0JPNM Oriental Dispensary,
:^ts§F Chinese Tea and Herb
Sanitarium. Diseases
cured exclusively by
Chinese Wonder-
2£gBp& ful Herbs; over 1,000
varieties used.
Suey Chee Tong: & Co.
Chinese Drug Store,
Wholesale and Retail.
11-13 Brenham Place, betvrecn AVaiih-
lnß(on and Clay Streets, opposite
Portsmouth Square Park.
Get off car at corner Kearny and Clay sts.
Telephone; — China 650; Home C 5223. Doctor's
office hours — 10 to 12 a. m. ; 1 to 3. 7 to 9
p. m. ; Sunday. 10 to 12 a. m. and 7to9p. m.
To Secure HOMESTEADS in the
Northern and Eastern Points
Masnlfleent Scenery— .Superb Service
Illustrated Booklets on Application
C. W. Colby, Gen. Agt* 653 Market.
TeL Kearny 2148.

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